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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 22, 1910, Image 3

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Republican Nominee for Gov=
ernor Insists That Elimina*
tion of Herrin Is Issue
Railroadmen Declare They Fear
to Show Open Friendship
\u25a0 for Candidate
Diipctch to The Call]
REDDING. S?pt. 21. — Hiram W. John-
tour of the northern part of the
State led him tonight to the banner
mass rapeting of all that have been held
since he opened the state campaign yes
terday afternoon in Yreka. Here in
Redding he met the largest audience
and found the most spontaneous en
thufiafm that has been his portion dur
ing the first two days of the journey
..through Siskiyou and Shasta counties.
\u25a0 That the Southern Pacific political
. bureau, which Johnson has attacked in
. . both this and the primary campaign, is
taking an active stand in opposition to
him. and consequently is doing all in
its power in behalf of his opponent, be
came apparent to the most casual po
litical observer last night in Duhsmuir.
The latter town is the railroad center
of this section of the state and there
.were scores of railroadmen at the meet
ing held in the Dunsmuir theater. After
the meeting a number of these men, in
cluding several leaders of the various
railroad branches, visited Johnson at
his hotel and stated to him that they
and their coworkers had been less dem
onstrative than they wished to be
through fear of displeasing the com
pany upon which they are dependent
for their livelihood.
They declared that they could not
hope to show open friendship for the
bead of the republican ticket and still
..hold their positions.
Johnson was up this morning at 5
o'clock and on the road half art hour
later. At Kennett, where he and his
party left the train, they were met by
\Y. P. • Milburn and W. XV. Middleton
T~of th<» local reception committee and
several other republicans.
Johnson made the climb to the
' smelter of the copper mining company
of Maine, and spent several hours going
over the great plant which* has given
Kennett the name of the "Copper city."
\u25a0 He was accorded the. privilege of meet
.' ing scores of the workmen and talking
personally with them.
At noon an order was given by G. W.
. Metcalf. general manager of the works.
;. allowing employes from every depart
ment to remain away after the noon re
cess until Johnson had finished speak
ing:, and 50 or more of them took ad
vantage of the .permission and walked
nearly a mile into town to hear him.
The Kennett meeting was held in the
plaza of the town. Johnson and the
other speakers standing in the blazing
sun. with the temperature soaring to
ward the century mark, and " talking
from the unsheltered bandstand.
James H. Tibbitts, republican nom
inee for the asembly from the fourth
district, acted as chairman and intro
duced Johnson. The other speakers
\u25a0were Alex Gordon, nominee for railroad
commissioner from the first district, and
Judge Albert C. Burnett of Sonoma,
candidate f-»«- re-election to the appel
late couri-. ?£ the third district.
Reddinjr cent a big, delegation to
Kennett \u2666•» escort Johnson to the city
where hfs night meeting was to be
heJd. Among them were:
James H. Hoyle of the Lor»>az hotel in Rrd- ;
riiaz: H. U. Moody, editor and proprietor of the
Rpddins Searchlight: E. E. Toda. General W. D*
inilotson. R. E. Collins. Georpe H. Groowoldt,
TVeorjre *V. Bush. Luke McDonald, Carl R
Briggs. 11. F. Eldridge. J. H. Tibbits. L. F. Bas
fcttt. W. D. Egilbm, A. F. Rom;, James G. Es
tep. Dr. C. E. Reed. F. P. PrJmm, J. H. Hunter,
A. J. Bryan. C. W. Lcininjrer. John William
Hare. Wllliaia Coyne, D. n. Rtglan, G. W. Met
calf. C. O. Vanvaler. Manuel Perry, V. E. War
rens. L. Baer, A. L. Merrill. A. L. Parsons. D.
. G. gtuart, H. W. Brown, J. S. Sniithson and
Ferfiicaud Hurst.
The Redding meeting tonight sur
passed in numbers the record breaking
rally hold here by Johnson in the early
days of the primary campaign. This
city, with its population of 5,500. sent
1.500 persons to the meeting tonight
and packed the biggest hall in town
to the doors.
There was plenty of red fire before
the meeting, a parade through the
principal business streets and the firing
of bombs at short intervals for half an
F. A. Ross of the county committee
called the meeting to order and Intro
Advertising Talks
—~^S[ There are merchants who do not think very much of ad ver-
/// // Mr l ' sm B—do8 — do not believe in its power to attract and hold cus-
ilijjjj tfi&L tom# et cv war »t big show windows in their stores and
\-*sfar' P a y hig salaries to men to dress those windows and make
sJi^S/l--^ them attractive.
i.y. Ask them why they do this and they answer: "Why, to attract the
attention of the people who pass here every day- — to* advertise my^ store."
How many of the 400,000 people in San Francisco pass a given;
point during the day?
And of those who do pass, how many of them stop, to* look at the
window display? \u25a0', V/\;!.i": • ; .
People in the street are there for a purpose, usually;; they are going
somewhere : — -to a store, probably whose advertising in the newspapers has
attracted them. . * " . ;
And if all the people in San Francisco should pass your store, and
every one of them stop and look— would that induce Mhem to come in
your store and buy? : : .'
No. sir, it would not . People want to > know, something about
your goods before they spend.their. money with -you— -want to know, more
than can be learned by gazing through a plate glass Lwindow— -and l -the
only way you can tell them is through the advertising columns of: their,
home newspaper. . . . "" r • - t . .\u25a0 •• ' .
We are not saying a word against attractive show windows, r ->mihd :
you; tliey arc important and they' are good advertising as- far as they go—,
but they don't go far enough:- ; . T
You may have a fine building, a big stock of merchandise fandbeaur
tiful show windows— but what good ; , will "* they fdo you if \ you \do not ; let
more people know about them tha:^ just thoseifew who. pass your. store?
\u25a0To reap the fullest ; success in business you must reach all ;.' of * the '\
people all of the timeV - , > - •
How else can that be done except ,. through \ the ; daily i newspapers ?.
The Call has 62,000 home subscribers. -One hundred and: fifty.
thousand people in their homes read it every day. ' - :
..:.-. Ring us up, Mr. - Merchant, and let us J tell \u25a0* you . more about ; this
matter of advertising— also we want to showyou -a": service of copy/and
illustrations which will attract, interest; convince'- tht readers of The Call."
Phone Kearny 86.. - ''.'\u25a0,-. -7 v v/
Mrs. Reed Returns
To Injured Husband
Mrs. Charles Wesley Reed , : who has gone back "to -husband from "whom'she
duced General W. D. Tillotson as
Johnson made an address of nearly
an hour and was followed by Judge
Burnett and Alex Girdon after a five
minutes' recess.
Swinging aside from his main theme
Johnson answered decisively the demo
cratic taunt that in the adoption of
progressive principles the republican
party had stolen as its platform one
for which democracy alone . had been
laboring. He said:*
I have been accused by certain
democrats of stealing my thunder
from the democratic standard bear- .
er. Personally . I have Only the
highest regard and respect for my
democratic opponent, and I will say
nothing that could in any way be .
construed as an attack upon him.
But he is reported to have-said that
the fight I am now making is: his
fight, because he was standing for
these same principles four years
Why, !t was not four years ago,
but eight years ago, that I, with a
brother of mine, made this very
fight in the city of Sacramento
when we found that men were be
ing brought in vans from the rail
road shops to vote against us. This
is no new fight, and if the ques- '
tion of precedence is to arise, my.
attitude in this regard antedates
that of my opponent by a full four
years. But no party or no indi
vidual has a patent right to any
thing that is good.
Johnson touched on the national.sig
nificance of the California fight • this
year and declared that the elimination
of William F. Herrin and' the Southern
Pacific . from the government of the
state' was still the dominant issue of
the campaign.
Preparation for Welcome :- _
[Special I DUpalch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Sept. 21.— Arrangements
have l^eti completed for Hiram John
son's campaign meeting to be held in
Masonic hall on the evening of Septem
ber 28. The Lotus quartet, consisting
of T. T. Smith. J. E. Ziegler. Edgar
Butters and Roy T. Moore, will render
musical selections.' On the morning, of
September l»9 the republican candidate
for governor will speak at Tracy.
WASHINGTON, Sept: 21.— Suspension
of increased tariff schedulcsvfiled re
cently by. 40 railroads operating in the
western and- southwestern :' territory
was ordered today by the intej-state
commerce commission, the. date 'of op
eration being extended until January
5, 1911. The tariff named higher. freight
rates.. ..-.-• ' . : '.
Prominent Attorney; Breaks Leg
and Wife Goes Back to
Nurse Him
Continued From Paw 1
Vit-ta avenue, lie haying; broken his
leg last"; Sunday -.while* returning „ from
church -with his- children- -Back with
her mate" and her -little ones* his'suf
fering and itheir. sorrow and
ness overshadowing all'v real" or fancied
grievance, "the/ wife ' i and mother has
found renewed happiness, ' and for all
time. :; '': '•\u25a0 v - ; V:[vi-V/ *'\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 '\u25a0'-\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0'
\u25a0': "I have come-back to "nurse you,
Charles," she 'said \ simply. . "You ' need
me, and the children heed* me. As for
me, I have needed you:all."" :
There were tears 'in-[ Reed's 'yes*when,
in court, he '\u25a0 pleaded that a, .woman's
whim 'be not permitted jto .wreck his
home and' that, of hisichildren.-' There
were tears, in .his eyes, .and his voice
trembled,' whenr last nlght r he jtold' of
the reconciliation". v . Tlie s past -had all
been : forgot^ejn.|^-,.:: ;: : : 'U,J i ; ; •
"Be kind" to us— be kind' to, her," was
all he said. : His , wife, smiled and the
children nestled "closer to - hen
It was in bctober. of. last . year that
the - first commotion was caused in : the
ranks .0f ..-; the \u25a0'•> many "friends and ac
quaintahjees of/ the- Reeds by/the/ rumor
that .-'the: wife/ had le"ft_ the Vhandsome
family home;, in ; Buena'Vista'avenue
with her.youngest daughterVVCons'tance,
and. had gone to live with heV. mother,
Mrs. .C. S.'-- \yilson.V at;,. 2630 .Charming
way,^Berkeley. " \ January, 1 9 of this 'year
Mrs..llee"d's divorce complaint* was filed:
Mrs.' Reed: asked- for-; a'division'of the
property.and the custody^of^her'young;
est ; child,'- stating .her willingness to
leave the 'four older/children,' Gladstone,
Kath'ry'n, Elsie *and',Eafl;l in .charge of
their'father.*;.; ' .; -v- i:_ ? ;
'fought : div6rce ; :suit/ >. ; .'•y^'ii
':\u25a0]. Reed .'bitterly -.the" /divorce
suit, which was ; tried by Judge Cabaniss
behind closed : - doors.^To ; . Mrs. • Reed's
assertions that * his^loVe* for' her -had
grown cold.rand:' thaU'his lifeVhad be
.c\pme a. mere.pander.to selfishness,' Reed
responded! that : the' burdeWof -blame > for
their; domestic lay- upon her
shoulders -: alone; : .-He i • asserted-that he
did- nojt believe {in. diyorCe;and\ thro'ujh
.o»t' r the ,; proceedings '.reiterated the'
declaration; tliat^heV was. ~wilil'ng and
anxious to; take y her; backhand I 'make
their home' once'njore'afhappy one.
r ;During rthe - trial;' l eßcd's*',: attorney,
George D. Shadb'ou r'ne,', produced in" evi
dence large-? number ?''o"f";*iet'ters""'re- :
garding the /family ;differences,-' ; "whicia
These letters.teemed witlr epigrams arid
were surcharged with passionate plaints
of.disc'onteJht,Vihingied with'sighsof re-
X r . c.V.*e .V.*- o'-,0 '-, A^'departed'TvHusbandVioyer.v
iAm'ong ,: them -^ v^a^ t h e 'l ett er ; ' quo" t eel
above;- the. '\u25a0; slncerinty *"of /.; which '"Mi's.
Jleed has now.proved..'. , . ' \. : \u25a0
CHOKED ATfOR^EY"; '/; ' V : v : '
c^" i ? t , io^*;L i .^l^"V^e^^^CabanisVc' court
room during;: the liearin'gV'-'of^the> case,
tears, and^onec) jufnping 'f rom^ hlsh Is 'chair
and Vchpklng ; M rs. ' Re'ed's' atto*rney;\ J. J.
Duhne^ vjunjil^they^we^^^^
the "judge Oan.d* -several;, court /attachesj
.For . the j' latter ;• display 'of'^temper." Reed
.was' finedif oricoritempVof \u25a0 court
v . Judge
case, and^holding^that^ :the !*pieV'o'ffdeser-i
: tojexpress ; thej \hopejj_thatfth'eißeeds,vfor
their, op'. sake; and;f or thaS'of fth'e.chil-'
dreh,* niight^yetibejrcunlted.* '^-: ': *, '• "'
v A-ttest£of *nlckel ' steel -'riveted; joifiti
made frqnufour different •kihdstof,com
mercialr Anickel v 'steel .tf showed , * the
strength' of Jnickel steel'; toibeaboutrtwo
toj,twoland7a|nuarter;time»-as?hieh- as
ironior«mildssteel rivets"-"™* 3 -
Democratic Nominee for Qov?
ernbr Announces His Atti=
tude and Is Applauded v v
Five Hundred Persons Stand <in
Noonday Sun to Hear :
Long Address
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
V-SALINAS. Sept. .21.— Theodore Bell,
democratic nominee for governor, .was
heartily appaluded at his meeting in
Watsonyille . at . noon today, when the '
announced himself : " as! unequivocally
opposed -to Asiatic immigration. There
are several thousand Japanese
in agricultural /pursuits -in. Santa' Cruz
county but considerable hand clapping
was evoked by Bell's remarks. \u25a0 . : \
,:"The Panama v canal will bring much
new immigration to the state," said
Bell. "If I am elected', governor -.there
are three things that I shall .stand^for
I purpose to use all the! power and
influence I possess as governor . of this
state to secure the passage of " a fed
eral: law that will exclude'. from our
shores every Asiatic/ be he Japanese,
Chinese>or Korean. I want to prevent
the invasion of the- yellow, brown} and
Hindu hordes. ' \u25a0' "' . /
favor's separate schools ,v V :
• "' "I - shall also 'stand' for a state law
to prevent Asiatics from gaining own
ership" of land in this,state;-and, third;
ly, I. .purpose to 'make-it impossible for
Asiatics^ to stt-in the same. schools" with
your child and my child. [ . ; \u25a0
.'.'l'don't, care whether it loses: me a
voteor not, but I'm against the .whole
bunch of' them: I -want to. see ; this
country for white men: and^-populated
by people willing to go out and fight
for our flag." , [v \u25a0';
,-'- Thel Watsonville'meetihg at nqon'and
Salinas meeting tonight were both
very enthusiastic. From Watsohville
five", automobile, loads of V democrats
sped five mile.s out the roadl to Santa
Cruz' to greet vßell and ' Timothy, Spel
lacy,' the candidate 'for lieutenant gov-
g In the party wereiformer District At
torney James A. .Hall, chairman of the
reception, committee; R. P. Quinn; for
mer chairman of 4 the county central
committee; Edward White. Senator J.
P..Holohan, C. M. Jackson;, E. H. Haack",
city attorney;,. P. G. Sheehy, James
King. H- .P. Kane, Peter Storm, James
Storm, -A., W. Sans, E. J. Kelly,; T. . J.
Horgan, T. y J. Gaff ey, George Smith and
M. B. Tuttle.
* -. Hiram Blanchard, candidate for clerk
of ; the supreme court, and John F. Mur
ray, secretary of the democratic^ state
central committee, met the party, in
Watsonville. '. * ".
After a street* concert- by the Wat
sonville \u25a0 band, BelT and ; Spellacy -were
escorted to.the plaza, "where Chairman
Hall introduced ': Spellacy ;as the j first
speaker.' '.. ;- • -• ,
' After, a short tajk, the candidate for
lieutenant governor gave' way to\Bell;
who;, held his audience of 500 . persons
for an 'hour, and 'a. -half in the noonday
sun. " -
-. ißell reiterated his former 'statement
that he/wasithe'pjoiieer.iri^the; fight !
against lthe-;pernicious;'activity;of7co)r
porations' in goverhmontar matters. '•'*'*
;^ "If, the Western Pacific attempts to
reach^ out and'exert- any undue. Influ
ence,"'said Bell.^'l^shall .fight. Itras I
would the 'Southern Pacific,". the Santa
Fe. "the Salt Lake or any other rail
road."- r . .'..,. . r ,;/;..;;>•'\u25a0• ..' \u25a0'. .'-:\u25a0 \u25a0.-•'-. \u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0
•"The speaker added -that .railroads
were; necessary, and that; he would
neither, give them the '^ worst o^ It ;nbr
the' best of. it; 'but that; he- would en
courage new. -roads -;to come *into'r the
state and. tell :tlie^mthai .no railroad
corporation had a. monopoly in' CaliX
v . : : \u25a0 . '.\u25a0\u25a0 : '/:\' ,'t;-"..' ,-\u25a0.:' . :'\u25a0,."
\ .AtSalinas tonight there was a'lWell
attended; meeting , in'; the^ opera -house,
w.here P.; E.vSeabala^' chairman oft the
Monterey; county, central committee, in
troduced'J/. A" Bardin, -the : district "at
tornoy, aa "the- chairman. . \u25a0 : ; ,•' > /
; ' Bell: and Spella6>vweVe well received
by.r 600 ' persons. - The candidates . left
at- 11 "o'clock" for Paso Robles for^. the
night.'. M^eetings will be held tombrrpw
at;; San ; Luis.Obispo and Santa^ Maria.
'Hum b le/ Cottage Dwc l lert T races
v . Ancestry to.Calverts
" j FRESNO. Sept. 21.— Mrs. Mary King
of'.;.'{s3..Thesta- street, this , city, is- a
direct* heir?'.to i;the =$350,000 estate of
Sir George, Calyert, 7 lord; of - Baltimore
and .fo under."o f "the proprietary c colony
"of ;Ma'rylahd,', whose outlines .are still
preserved-^in' the', state : of- that u name.-.
The; estate,' consists large-ly-. of real
Restate" in'-ithe' heart t of v the city of
Baltimore. >"- •• -v- ''-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 - .-\u25a0 : '
i'*The line of descent is direct. ssays> v s
.Mrs.;., Anita ;Calvert ; Bourgeouise, a
woman, lawyer, .of St. ". Lo.uis. and or
ganizer 'of the Calyert, heirs'/: associa
tion;' Mrs; King's father. B. D^ CalverC
an employe of^ the; Sari ta'.Fe bridge. de^
partment.lis' a descendant Cof ' Sir. Cal
vert". 'through^! the line. 'of, Sir Cecil
Calve'rf, 1 ."grandson .of the. ; founder^ of
Maryland;-. !. \u25a0 '' K . < = '"'["-.'i-'T-''"'^ '"--' -.\u25a0
;< \u25a0^MM i rß,.'>Klrig;is^llving "here-'ln.a- small
cottage '. with >her>father land -10. chil-'
dren. '\u25a0\u25a0': '..- ';".;.\u25a0\u25a0 /,• ••?:->• '\u25a0. "; ;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'.' '. '•"
I ;A^computatlon>of; the: value 'of" food
material;stolen;and damaged the world
over by. rats^in". # the*course- of ,10 'years
represents an. amount which-is stagger
ing. Xv<, \u25a0.•\u25a0\u25a0:^';..'>*'ii "; :'::,"\u25a0;\u25a0 .'\u25a0..\u25a0,\u25a0::.. .;\u25a0; ,\u25a0-.-,--.
Ul lilmv -. ; {*$&&
..'\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0l •-.'..'\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 .. C^^ -.- \ '•\u25a0''".\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'. 'ft^^Si^*
• .tb: the breakfast rtable^'^
I ; - '; : ; ' "V ; : J\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0"; -with^ " cVeam. 1 -
; "; Cfi \u25a0 s "p \u25a0;"*\u25a0 golden r brown
vr *; crinkly :" { -bits;
> from " "white v - corn. ..^ <
Vf •':• r/X''r /X'' jribst'p appetizing, J coii^ :
\ breakfast.
"The Memory Lingers' 1
: :~" Post uni *,- Cerea 1 : Co.*, '. Ltd., \u25a0 '\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0}\u25a0'\u25a0'
.•'.: ,^: ; ..Battle ;Creek,V" Mich.^j.. r i/ ;
Return of Miss Smith) Expected
to Throw Light on Ap=
proaching Trial
Police Searching for Mrs. Marian
Derigg, a Former Nurse at
the Sanatorium >
[Special Dispatch to The Cell]
SANTA ROSA.-rSept. \u25a0 20.— Since the
presence of Miss Lv Etta 'Smith Ms' as r
sured at; the r approaching; trial -of: Dr.
Willard.P. Burke 'of '"Burke's^ sana
tarium, charged with .exploding 'dyna
mite; under ta ~ bed occupied by the
woman: and her child while they 4 were
.asleep .-In; a, 1 : tent on , the sanatorium
grounds^ interest turns to developments
concerning the /woman's disappearance,
which areexpectedto become public on
her/arrival, here- Frfday.- - •
; District; Attorney C.: F. , Lea, Sheriff
J.K.: Smith. and Court Repdrter H. A.
Scott will meet the .vessel- as soon as
It is released from quarantine and take
Miss Smith another child, who are trav
eling; as" "Mrs. v I. " L.' l liong arid ' child,"
from the vessel. . .r. ' .. \u25a0 "
The authorities are v^ry desirous of
getting from Uhe. woman's own lips the
stor y of ' how ; she \u25a0 was persuaded to
leave the country, and- who;- provided
her with the funds -to ; go abroad and
travel withoufany thought of the ex
pensed -• : ,.','. ;..--*: : \*' : -'••.\u25a0"\u25a0''\u25a0'-•. ; .'- .-.-K-.'.;."
; .The;, police "are looking for Mrs. Ma
rian Derrigg, a former nurseatßurke's
sanatorium. Theyi want her testimony.
Bryan Cogger Undoubtedly Vie«
; tim of a Murderer
'SEATTLE. Sept. 21:— A stab wound
in; the back s of: .the neck iof Bryan
Cogger, the .wealthy Hood Canal tim
berman. whose body was found under
an unoccupied house, makes it certain
that' ,he was \u25a0' murdered. 'Cogger's
throat";, was -."also .-cut.'.'.-- .-.'- \u25a0-
Cogger -and: his..wife, came .to town
and. collected $8,000 for. logs sold. Mrs.
Cogger gave >;! her -husband $400 and- he
disappeared \ She reported- his dis
appearance to the police. :but» they
found no trace of him until ; the- body
wasraccidentally discovered yesterday.
The, corpse had "been looted of "watch
and money. * . .^
* Cogger . was the , father .of Mrs.
Maude Emel of Cal.
,; PEKING. Sept. 21.— Officials of .the
Chinese foreign board gave a banquet
toni ght in', honor of Jacob M. Dickin
son, 'American secretary /of. war.
General^ Clarence -R. Edwards and
other* members of Dickinson's party.
. y>'-\ J- 1 ,Calhoun> minister? to China, "; and
the staff of the American legation, were
present.' ' . ' > -.^ -r. '-' -, \
In responding to an address, of wel-*
come, Dipklnson said the United States
c<?uld. look with gratification on the
strides which China was, making In the
development of! its" commerce. •;
.... "Some of -ithe.-' prominent. Chinese
evinced disappointment - that;, the sec
retary-did not. make- stronger utter
ances \ concern ing - Chinese affairs, fi He
did not mention Manchuria. ' - ~l
",?' • for- the youngsters pre- /y&/^4&&m
sents a ticklish problem. J^^^E^§™'
There is first the consider-
ation of correct orthopedic
last, . so the young foot ; •; - r-—r -— ,
".-,-• • ; . ii j 'Children's and Mla»c»'
: -may. grow : naturally and BiKh C ut:sh««. ,viti» cuir,.
the F little- toes .not Ibe = aUacbeil, Illustrated on top.
. pinched Or^ cramped— this A handsome v and practical
- we consider most "impor- dve f s > 1 ?.°?7 <)r ?g ™ a Win "
\u0084 • \u25a0'.\u25a0*\u25a0 'IT r "11" r ter wear — just in. They are
•'"; 1"\u25a0 y ~ nt Ot \u25a0-•** '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'* : -r- made of th« best iintent oolt.
,»,.•' .« '. • \u25a0•\u25a0'.. in tlio very finest workman -
;. , Then, .there is ;the : mat- shi i> and on comfortable
ter of^ wear; children are broad; lasts, with either
; much: harder On .Shoes . bfack, broivn or red kid
\ than grownups. And style, top9# \ . -
as. well, has . to) be corisid- . sizes s - to. i i $3-'»n
;.; ered; the; little frocks sizes nu to 2. ........^4.00
i must -be becomingly Smaller sizes. sto S, will
.^\u25a0j- -..,-, ••-;,, °- be received in a tew days.
:'-r-:--;7.::'"inatcneci<.witn*snocs. . \u25a0
\u25a0\u25a0••;-.\ i iv>..''.:v;We- believe ; that -no- ..... •> "' \u25a0 .' w" «^'V. -«
where can you> find these . •; \u25a0') 'S'""i©V w ' '
i;' essentials for. xhildren's \u0084 .'- - ; ' ' *-%' iol '•ll
: shoes so weU: combined--- %L i 1^- •
and at a, reasonable r price, \u25a0>' ', %^ '
too— as^ih^the.'.-merchah- W^
discwepffer. iii. our juven- . - W-o .'^V
We carry a, line of children's and /£~&f J&m3tA.
liall.r proud. ' We them the - £f~&.jf
k <J-.-. .i*-,. ; '*:--V-. : P"-V-* V''-V'-'^*;>^'.-..--' '"Chlldrfn"*,';. . Misses' »nd
Chiliren'si and \ Voung _-. .Ladiesi* ettra blph . :
KLO&S— These shoes are .known. trom /' out button shoen, also made
.-. -\u25a0"." , *'one-end :of v the .1 state v to: the -other, * :\u25a0'• •-\u25a0 ,\-- \u25a0\u25a0 ;. * ; *\u25a0--- '. , •\u25a0
,;\u25a0\u25a0.. .and ;their, extraordinary' merit -needs .on i r ? a . d , natur . e shape last. .
no -ppt-cinl/ praise:^ broad, 1 ; orthopedic ' - of -as .' good' material •as u« v
\u0084 ,: toes and be«t. of leather.- ;:Vv;- ' . -areVWble'to proturt. In put-
In kid or run metal calf— : ,\: .' \u25a0/' c ? !t ) 'i; l^ . f "lull •\u25a0'ton*'.. or In
vr'.-:v r '.-: '\u25a0%\u25a0:\u25a0 s \u25a0\u25a0 fHze'th*- to s/: :";... '. : .:V .";:\u25a0. Vy.52.85 \u25a0.;\u25a0\u25a0': - sun'metaJ 'calf.--- . '\u25a0•' . \u25a0 f;.t,
* ; V <-' iSizesiSi^ \u25a0 io ; ,ir.-.v..'...v.rr. > .',|2.80 v' \u25a0-.. ; '.•'_'-' \u25a0 '=•' , ' \u25a0 ,
.:".-'. '."--i< Sizes HVi to 2. .\u25a0.'.:....-..:. ..?3.00 • * * Sizes ». .to \u00845.. ./.... .f!2USU '»-\u25a0\u25a0•
- '\u25a0';:*\u25a0 , V:- ,->; V, ,• : ', 'Sizes. .8%»tp~41... '...'... »a.0a. .'"
In imported patent leather-— \u25a0 _- Sizes^ll'V.to"; 2. . . . . .' .\'\53Ji0 V
. ;'• ~. Size* SVito'll .'.:.:.:-.-...... 53.00 if°* -\^ n f,. i f*?l es ' -'%. no
. 836 to 840 , lldto : 125
Market-SL rsjQßEsjr : Grant v^e>
Dentist Held on Capital Charge
and Girl . as Accessory
v After Fact '.Tr;
PoUce Court Proceedings Are
Concluded ; and the Trial
-Proper Ordered
LONDON. Sept. 21.— Dr. H. H. Crip
pen and Ethel Clare Leneve today were
formally committed for- trial for the
murder of 'the former's wife, Cora Belle
Crippen, known .on the stage as' Belle
Elmore. '
'^The magistrate ' in the Bow street
police court; 'at the conclusion, of the
preliminary: proceedings today, an
nounced that he would^hold Crippen
on v the capital charge and." without ex
pressing' an- opinion' on the evidence
against Miss Leneve.V added that he
felt that it , was r sufficient for him to
commit her. for trial as an accessory
after the fact. .. j' . . -
The ; inquest - into the death of the
person,- parts of .whose body were un
earthed; in- the cellar of" the- Crippen
home in; Hilldrop Crescent, has not
been concluded and another session of
the. 'court will; be .held next Monday.
The< crown <has : attempted to show
that the parts 'found were of the* body
of r Belle- Elmore.^but 1 - its medical ex
perts have' not been' able to swear posi
tively regarding the sex of. the victim.
At Monday's session Emily Jackson.' at
whose, home Miss Leneve lodged up to
March 12 last,- recited a cot-versation
whichi indicated .that the : gifl expected
to marry Doctor Crippen after his wife
had left him. '
• This testimony was the cause of a
hostile- demonstration when the ac
cused girl -arrived- at the Bow street
station today. '; Her. cab was-followed
by.a crowd.of hooting women' and their
taunts were- echoed by the throng in
the vicinity of the court.
- Oftentimes the stomach
needs some assistance in
its great work of digestion
and assimilation and an
occasional dose of Host et-
ter's Stomach Bitters will
give that assistance better
than anything > else you
might take. Its merit has
been proven thousands of
times in cases of Poor Ap-
petite, Headache, Indiges-
tion, Dyspepsia, Costive-
ness and Malarial Disor-
ders. Be persuaded to try
a bottle today. Refuse sub-
ImportantCto;;All : Women
Readers of This Paper
Thousands upon, thousands of, women
have j kidney or "bladder- trouble ; and
never. suspect: it.. V- :' .
Women's complaints often prove to b*
nothing-: else but kidney trouble, or tha
result \u25a0\u25a0 of ' kidney or bladder disease.
If ; the kidneys '.are not In a health?
condition! they. may. cause the other or-
gans to become diseased.
You .may ; suffer la great deal with
pain in. the back, bearing down feelings
headache. and loss of ambition.
Poor health makes you nervous. irrU
table and may be despondent; it makes
any one so.
But .thousands, of irritable, nervous,
tired and broken-down women have re-
stored their, health- and strength by tha
use of Swamp-Root, the great Kidney,
Liver and Bladder Remedy.
Swamp-Root brings new life and ac-
tivity of the kidneys, the cause of such
Many send for a sample bottle to se«
what Swamp-Root, the great Kidney,
Liver and Bladder Remedy, will do for
them. Every reader of this paper, who
has not" already tried it. may address
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. .Binghamton, N. V.,
and receive sample bottle free by mail.
You carf purchase the regular fifty cent
and one dollar size bottles at all drug
>J^ Via the
__— — —
T»kt tha Daylight Trip an Png«t Swad frwa Sttttft
to Victoria and Vuicouvsr, en tiia Magnitietat Stsaann
of th» Canadian Pacilie.
See the Six Hundred Miles ' of Unsurpassed
Scenery of the Canadian Rocky Mountains
Call or write for Rates and Information
\u25a0&b E. E. PENN
General Agent. Passenger Department
645 Markit Slroei (Palaes Koto! Building)
They Bpeak : for Themselves
San Francisco. Nov. 21, 1909.
Dr.. Wong Him. 1268 O'FarreU Street.
San Francisco — Dear Doctor: Af tar
£SkS»^ number of years
from Brfghfs
\^^^|p ble. I came to
«hSHS ? amlnation and
/«p;'*m2y":»>^^ treatmenL Tour
iH^i;*' s^©?^ diagnosis of my
jfflH^^HQk case by simply
"*^JBf^^^^^^ feeling the pulaa
ra^^^P^^^^^^^ dence and after
fan- -F^SsLzZS----*- \rtfW taking your herb
treatment for a few months I am en-
tirely well and free from pain. Faith-
fully yours. HECTOR BBAULA.
§1032 Kearny Street. San Francisco.
San Franciaco. February 2. 1910.
Dr /Wong Him — Dear Sir: For thre«
or four years I suffered with nervous
gastritis of the stomach, kidney and
liver trouble. I could not eat potatoes.
b*-*e.d or any starchy foods for months
j^was at death's door. As a last re-
source I applied to you. \u25a0 I did not car«
to take Chinese herbs, but was com-
pelled to. as I could not receive any re-
lief from any other source. After a
few months I was entirely cured and
can eat all kinds of food, even starchy
foods, for which I tender you my sin-
..» thanks. -
2273' Post Street. S. F.. CaL
Between Goush and OctavUi
10 a.m. to 1. p.m. 2 to 6 and 7 to S p.m
, . . . . - 1
Salt Water Baths
Are invigorating, keep the
system in good trim. The
%J- :^ BATHS
i Bush and Larkin Sts.
' Tub Baths
Swimming Pool
and Electric Baths
and* Massage
... Hot Air Hair Dryers for
Women Bathers
-\u25a0 ' ''. -\u25a0"?-\u25a0. . - * *
t »' '"^V \u0084 . ' . .\u25a0.. \u25a0 . . . »^
[ J sl PER YEAR;

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